September/October 2013

Design Annual | 54

Features

Illustration
Rory Kurtz

A self-taught illustrator captures haunting portraits with pen, paper and Photoshop.

Advertising
Wexley School for Girls

A Seattle-based ad agency gets results with an eclectic mix of experimental advertising.

Photography
Sue Tallon

Graphic patterns mark this still life photographer’s fresh take on food and found objects.

Interactive
UNIT9

Interactive storytellers borrow from the TV-production model to direct innovative apps and films from their London hub.

Exhibit

mousegraphics’ packaging hearkens to the cultural heritage of olives with simple, white linework. 

Saatchi & Saatchi developed an ad campaign for the museum’s Discover the Full Story project.

LEW’LARA\TBWA created a clear and striking campaign highlighting the importance of driver safety.

Firehouse launched a campaign to inform people that the Dallas Farmers Market accepts EBT cards.

mono’s packaging system for Angie’s Artisan Treats conveys the creativity of the snack food brand.

Artist Tom Fritz captures the visceral excitement of 60s and 70s high-performance muscle cars.

Estudio M’s brand for a Taiwanese shaved ice cream celebrates the product’s quirkiness.

Design firm Bunch created a stark but colorful brand identity for Fogg Mobile.

Leo Burnett Lisboa’s spots for Portugal’s biggest film festival parody Hollywood’s unoriginality.

Erin Sarofsky’s interstitials for Girl Rising feature young girls addressing women's education. 

Fresh

Illustration
Lesley Barnes

Working in a shared studio in Glasgow, illustrator Lesley Barnes believes that color brings joy.

Photography
Tamar Levine

The images of Los Angeles-based photographer Tamar Levine tend to focus on female subjects.

Design
Pagan & Sharp

Lucas Sharp and Juan Carlos Pagan of the New York-based firm Pagan & Sharp strive for diligent type.

Columns

Creativity
Voices
Education
Typography
Design Culture
Design Issues
Advertising
Book Reviews

Hamersveld's five decades of design are presented as more of an art history than a memoir.

The daily habits of over 150 renowned creatives will inspire you to find what works best for you.

Neumeier advises us to stay five steps ahead of the robots by becoming “makers” rather than doers.

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